The Weekly

We look at what it takes to get the Metropolitan Museum of Art to usher their collection Down Under, and other news.



Catalonia has always been a region (or country depending on who you talk to) that has its own identity, language and food.



Like a younger Attenborough perhaps, our man in Rosario has come back to us reporting, in sincere detail, on a young female musical there.

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Summer issue out now!


Sisca Verwoert

Peter Ceredig-Evans

Irene Messia

Tajda Tomšič

Henry Rollins

Ema K

Kurt Vonnegut

Ana Flores

Matt Ryan

Kokin Kokambar

Valeria Reynoso

Alejandra Pizarnik


Johan von Huff

...and much more.

We were hungry now. Somehow, the entire day had passed us by—quickly, traitorously, and without us noticing.


Now deep into the afternoon, and I could feel that emptiness inside, down in the pit of my stomach, unable to ignore, energy draining. We needed to park somewhere and eat. It was an awful afternoon, for many reasons, but aside from the facts, it had been hot and humid all day, and the sky was heavy with clouds.


It was going to rain. Hard. You could feel it.


An interview with Eric Sesto: "It is crucial not to allow anyone else to prioritise what is important in your own mind. History is as you interpret it."

Max continues his coffee-drinking adventures around Europe.


In Dalí’s world, ants symbolise decay, decomposition, personal anxiousness, human morality, the ephemeral, and overwhelming sexual desire.

Read on...


Japanese-American artist Esao Andrews takes note of the masters and creates a body of work that would most likely inspire them.


Andrews goes beyond using primary and secondary colours, blending various shades with superb skill, leading us at Golem Quarterly Review to believe he is truly a modern master of colour.


There seemed to be no sign of anyone or anything else around him except for the infinite expanse of plain white landscape where he stood.

Success is procrastinating until your anxiety puts you into overdrive. But until then, there’s boredom to kill.

We delve deep into conversation about art, travel, and what it means to follow your passion in a world that refuses to go at your pace.



Hey. Never mind them other art and culture magazines. Dis is da stuff.

This is Golem Quarterly Review—Art/Culture/Comix.

An Australian-based magazine available in print & digital.

Web-exclusive content on the Weekly Review. 

© 2021 Golem Media. All rights reserved & all wrongs writed.

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